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the six gunboats that he mentions as approaching, he either destroyed or captured. From General Hood's army. From our Southern accounts, the report is confirmed that Sherman has returned to Atlanta with four corps, having been unable to catch Hood. He has in Tennessee, however, a force of about 40,000 men, under Thomas. We may now expect an early advance by Sherman on Augusta or Macon, with a view of forcing Hood to return to Georgia. Hood did not take Decatur, as has been so positively stated, but marched around it and crossed the Tennessee near Tuscumbia. His new base of opeHood did not take Decatur, as has been so positively stated, but marched around it and crossed the Tennessee near Tuscumbia. His new base of operations is near Tullahoma. This is a little town on the Nashville and Chattanooga railroad, about seventy miles from Nashville and a little more than seventy from Chattanooga. Tullahoma is in the edn, Franklin, Lincoln, Bedford and Maury — a rich section, and filled with a brave people. If General Hood can hold the Nashville and Chattanooga road at this point a while, we do not see why he may n
The Daily Dispatch: November 14, 1864., [Electronic resource], English Court gossip — the Love fit and lover of the Princess Mary of Cambridge. (search)
that this will be forthcoming, yet the withholding of the royal approval is evidently the hitch in the matter. Let us hope that it will be finally graciously and gracefully yielded. In the whole Guelphei family there is no one more popular than the Princess Mary, and the people of England would infinitely sooner see her wedded to an English nobleman for whom she cares than to a German one whom she may never have seen. As to the name of the gentleman, that is easily arrived at. Our friend Punch says: "All happiness to Viscount Cucullus." Scraps of school-boy classic lore, yet lingering in odd corners of memory, remind us of the old proverb, non facit monachum cucullus--the hood does not make the monk — and then looking into that peerage which every well-regulated Briton keeps by him, we find that Viscount Hood served in the Guards; and lo, on the ingenious principle ascribed to the first cooper of putting two and two together, the whole mystery is solved.--London Star, October 25.
e and Lyons had about five hundred dollars with them belonging to themselves. Hart had just been released from Richmond, having been captured in August last. Hood across the Tennessee River. A Nashville correspondent of the New York Herald, after stating that Hood's entire army is now north of the Tennessee river, havingHood's entire army is now north of the Tennessee river, having effected a crossing at Cypress creek, two and a half miles below Florence, Alabama, gives his entire force as thirty-three thousand five hundred, five thousand of which are cavalry. He is said to have sixty-one pieces of artillery, chiefly six and twelve pounders. From the important dispositions recently made of his troops by Sherman, the Herald thinks there is no doubt that he now has Hood in that favorable position in which the rebels used to boast of Johnston having him--"just where he wants him." Around Richmond. A letter from before Richmond, on the 7th, says: There has not been for some days past the slightest indication of a move a
From Hoop's Mobile, via Selma, November --The Tribune had received private dated November 4, which The weather has become supplies of clothing are arising to flotation of the army. Our counts report that fifteen enemy had arrived at Decatur, forces. On the 2d, we sheffed them . There were only three thousand and have captured , but that was programme. We captured and wounded three or four hundred Yankee . They are numerous on the habit no desire to dispute the Rubicon. Sherman's troops are The First corps (General fifteen thousand at Bridgeport, some at not ascertained. General Hood has been days, but is now all right. General Beauregard is in command of the army.